While the Internet provides us with incredible information and updates, it also hosts a large number of hoaxes. To have their videos seen by a wider audience online, some people morph, photoshop, and alter them. Falling for a fake news story is really simple. Here’s the real deal in case you saw that video of the woman aging into her 400s.
The Internet is buzzing with a video of a woman who may be the oldest person alive
She reportedly turns 399 today. The video went viral, however, it was quickly debunked as phony because the oldest living human being is officially recognized by Guinness World Records.
A 163-year-old monk was previously the focus of internet attention thanks to his TikTok videos. A small subset of internet users has recently begun to suspect that someone else is considerably older than the monk. A woman spotted in bed has been speculated to be at least 400 years old by some. They say her old age has rendered her unable to walk or talk.
Despite the fact that internet people can’t seem to agree on how old the monk is compared to the woman, we now know that she does not exist. Most people mistook the monk in the video for a 399-year-old woman, but he was actually the one in the clip.
Luang Ta, or Luang Pho Yai, is the name of the Buddhist monk. He’s 109 years old now and lives in Thailand. Due to his appearance in his granddaughter’s TikTok video, he gained widespread online attention. There have been more than 88 million views on a video of him in a hospital bed.
Who now holds the record for the oldest age in the world?
The world’s oldest living individual, Kane Tanaka of Fukuoka, Japan, was officially recognized by Guinness World Records on January 20. She was born on January 2, 1903, making her 119 years old today.
Two world wars and the Spanish flu pandemic of 1918 are only two of the many catastrophes that Kane Tanaka has weathered. Tanaka got married to her cousin when she was just 19 and had four biological children and one adoptive child. She was there for both her husband and boys’ departure for and return from the Second Sino-Japanese War in 1937. Unfortunately, she lost her spouse when he was 90 years old. She is currently the proud grandmother of eight great-grandchildren in addition to her five grandchildren.
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